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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,428 (some duplicates have been removed)
there are ,ignificant issues of law
. no administration should be permitted to operate above or beyond the law as they have done this this respect. i urge all of my colleagues to vote in favor of the amash
the scope of the legal limits that the law allows. there are all sorts of admissions, including this week in a letter to senator wyden that it exceeded the legal authority it acknowledges it has. and they write it off to inadvertent key strokes. the realy issue is they have de
,ignificant issues of law different sides are presented. challenges are made. the benefitanel has of contention that is at the core of our court process. our courts insist and thrive on the clash and testing of different point of view.
. that is different than keeping the law secret. there is a difference between secret operations which have to be protected to adjust those issues that governor chris christie was talking about and secret law. that is not what our system of
the history of the orders that have been issued. the court having looked at this law and under the provisions of 215 and making sure under the provisions in the ability to get these records relevant to a criminal -- a
is the unique value of the collection of all of these law-abiding americans that you can not get with the quite sweeping emergency of ortiz and court warrant processes? quarantines and court warrant processes?
of mill yonts of phone call records on law-abiding americans is a very substantial invasion of privacy. you basically have been for example, if you know that someone called a psychiatrist twice in the last 36 hours, once after midnight you know a lot about that person. >> the director release one is
the fbi director says in public forums when we have asked and asked repeatedly what are the right of law-abiding americans with respect to cell phone tracking, you cannot get
the scope of the legal limits that the law allows.
i have no doubts about the fisa judges pushing back and having a commitment to the law. in appearance, the system is failing fast. to maintain the trust and credibility of the american people. they want to be protected from terrorists, at the same time, also protected from the degradation of constitutional rights. andchanging the appointment
as it is practical so the court can determine the propriety of the query under the law. these are things that can be done to increase transparency, but not to stop the program. i believe, based on what i have seen and i read intelligence regularly, that we would place this nation in jeopardy if we eliminated these two programs.
president asking for reforms that my bill would make law. i'm proud to say that i am introducing my bill with the support of chairman blakey -- leahy. senator feinstein and i might have some overlap in our purchase. i will be happy to work with her. i like to focus my questions on transparency. after mr. snowden's
relevant to a criminal -- a foreign intelligence investigation, they have gone through the law that mr. litt has described. on 34 different occasions to do this analysis. that legal precedent is there. >> one part of the balance that we have to strike, protecting diversey of americans. the other part, national security. until the boston bombing we had prevented large-scale terrorist
pursuant to secret law. it has been a bit of a problem. what would you say -- getting back to you -- i understand what you are saying, we are collecting it and we are not looking at it. we're closing our eyes. to not wearing about it. to myould you say
of phone call records on law-abiding americans
officials breaking the law, not being prosecuted and not lose their job. >> clapper's office today released its own set of stunning documents. among them a previously classified congressional briefing paper outlining the p.a.t.r.i.o.t. act provision allowing for an early warning system involving logging all domestic e-mails and phone conversations of americans, with this attempted assurance, only a tiny fraction of such records are ever viewed by nsa intelligence analysts. but -- and here's where
records? we must be able to put in place reasonable measures that allow our law enforcement agencies to pursue enemies who would try to harm us while protecting our rights as americans. that's why i believe that if an investigation cannot assert some
all the work, and the bulk collection program, which does intrude on the rights of millions of law-abiding americans essentially is long for -- along for the ride. but you wouldn't know that when you hear these statements from a number of the leaders in the intelligence community, when they just say these programs, of course, are what keeps us safe. now, in addition, madam president, i thought it was important to briefly start
in 20 that law through quickly after 9/11 and who supported and managed the 2006 re-authorization. let me make this perfectly clear that unlike what we've heard from speakers on the other side of this issue, this
of the muslims and she is saying that the laws apply to everybody in europe, that the muslim community tends to forget this, that the concept that these arabic communities have of their rights leaves me perplexed. countries that have given us the freedoms and respect you don't find in muslim countries. a right wing point of view is what it sounds like. >> you yourself hail from the party of the left. what do you think of this? do you have to respect the law no matter what it is? >> i'm a city council member so i respect the law. but i campaigned that that law is not fair and that we must fight against it and i think this is a very dangerous one. i urge my friends and all the people here with us to fight and it ask all the m.p.'s to allow it. so when a play law is not fair maybe you cannot obey. >> do you agree? >> the law is not against the burka. it is against people who hide their face and you have other people who hide their face in public spaces today. and nobody says nothing to them. they can demonstrate is interrupt a tennis match. it's all right for everybody. >> it's a double standar
and answers he has to deal with. but the law couldn't prove it. george zimmerman got away with murder, but you can't get away from god. a stunning statement that raises questions for millions of americans who watched a trial. juror b29 also says, quote, i was the juror that was going to give them the hung jury. i fought to the end." she fought to the end. she started with second-degree murder. then ended up with not guilty. a lot of people tonight will be wondering about that process. how it happened. since the verdict, she's the first juror to show her face and identify herself. her first name is maddie. she is a 36-year-old puerto rican woman. the only minority on the jury. she is a puerto rican, according to abc. and tonight she dropped a bombshell about the trial and the verdict that sparked such a national debate. joining me now is former prosecutor seema iyer and joy reid, managing editor of thegrio.com, and criminal defense attorney ken padowitz. thank you all for joining me. >> great to be here. >> thank you. >> joy, what is your reaction to hearing that this juror says, quote, george
a certain amount of pain when they believe george zimmerman had some culpability but under the law these jurors decided their hands were tied and they simply could not convict. >> let me go to you, zachary carter. you've been a prosecutor and a judge. what happens in a jury room? what happened here? what did you think in your professional mind? not emotionally, personally. when you heard this juror say he got away with murder? i felt he was guilty but i couldn't do it because of the law. professionally break that down for me. >> well, professionally, and that's the right term, first of all, she's not a lawyer and she's not speaking in lawyer terms. when she says her gut got away with murder, she's not using legal terminology. she's using the vernacular, people evaluating the situation without regard to the legal component. i understand how she felt george zimmerman, without regard to the legal requirements, was morally responsible for george zimmerman's death. what she describes is a struggle she has in reconciling the judge's instructions on the law with that gut sense that he was
. three years ago congress passed a massive health insurance law, didn't have a single republican vote, and it had significant opposition by the public. in an administration proclaiming to be the most transparent ever, this 2,700-page bill was ran through congress in the early morning hours on christmas eve. even then, speaker of the house pelosi said that congress had to pass this bill so that we could find out what's in it. well, we did. it was passed. and the american people are not liking what they've discovered. while the president promised the affordable care act would lower health care costs and strengthen our health care system, the law instead is increasing health insurance premiums, slowing economic recovery and hindering job creation, and we should not allow the administration to continue to ignore this reality. we should, we must permanently delay the affordable care act. since its enactment in 2010, 18 components of the health care law have been changed, canceled, or dlaismed the president downplays the law's substantial defects by characterizing them as "glitches and bump
you for that clarification. absolutely. with that, let's call -- we have the law library up next. [speaker not understood]. >> good afternoon, supervisors. i'm going to see if this works. i've never done this before. >> mr. clerk, could we get some help with the machine? >> may we have the overhead display? thank you. >> there it goes, thank you. great. i just want to say that even though i think about myself, i shouldn't, this is my 23rd year of annual budget hearings. the law library budget is basically the same as it has been for a long time. there are no changes in positions. there's never any overtime. the only difference is what you're already familiar with which is the fact there will be a rent cost. but other than that, there are no adjustments of any note. i'm not going to go through all of the documents i gave you. i tried to make them easy to read, but i just am responding to the questions that you had. i just wanted to address them quickly and i will try to be short. so you have time for other people. but on the first page you can see that we discussed what our missio
government to collapse and change the laws. we know. we're not naive about that. what we're trying to do is we're asking people like stoli to move the conversation forward. the conversation with stoli has been their denial of being a
. but there is more than one way to skin a health care reform law, and so the right, and activists on the right and the republican party, itself, they set out to try and defeat the president on this by just getting it voted down. first they tried to prevent it from happening. all fake grassroots organizations like freedom works and americans for prosperity. they organized and paid for rallies and bus tours with fancy, cool, customized buses that had their logos all over this. >> this rally organized by a collection of conservative and libertarian groups. >> too much power, too little freedom. it is time to restore constitutional government. >> almost all echoing a common theme. >> we must stop this government takeover of health care. >> and coming after a summer of heated town hall meetings and congressman joe wilson's outburst at president obama during wednesday's address to congress. >> you lie! >> among today's organizers, former house majority leader dick armey, now the chairman of conservative action group, freedom works. >> that wasn't just rallies and things that these firms organized. t
into treatment in the first place. there is 4 l's, liver, livelihood, lover or the law. those 4 things. liver, livelihood, lover and law. within those l's is when somebody shows up in my door, someone suffering, a family member suffering who brings somebody in. when it company ms to treat we know there is different types of treatment, there is evidence base treatment. there is good evidence for it, we do it. there is evidence free treatment, there is no evidence whatsoever and there is evidence proof treatment. one of those evidence proof treatment is incarceration treatment. there was an office inspection in general report and eventually matt case became supervisor for it. i have been involved in other places. treatment in custody doesn't work. flash incarceration does not work. as far as the treatment that do work for alcoholism, alcoholism is a chronic disease like diabetes. hypertension and emphysema. when we look at outcomes for chronic disease, a landmark study for the journal medical association in 1999, showed that results for treatments were no worse or better than any other chronic
, but that under the law and the way they decided to view the evidence and apply to it the law, these jurors decided that their hands were tied, and they simply could not convict. >> let me go there with you, zachary carter. you've been a prosecutor and a judge. what happens in a jury room? what happened here? what did you think in your professional mind, not emotionally, personally, when you heard this juror say he got away with murder. i felt he was guilty, but i couldn't do it because of the law. professionally, break that down for me. >> well, professionally, and that's the right term. first of all, she is not a lawyer, and she is not speaking in lawyers' terms. so when she says that her gut tells her that zimmerman got away with murder, i don't hear her using legal terminology. she is using the vern vernacular of people evaluating a situation without regard to the legal. i understand how she felt that george zimmerman, without regard to the legal requirements was morally responsible for george zimmerman's death. but what she describes is a struggle that she has in reconciling the judge'
of questions and answers to deal with. the law could not prove it, but, you know, the world goes in circles. >> got away with murder? that is a juror that ultimately voted to acquit the zimmerman, but she started deliberations believing that he was guilty of second-degree murder. she is the one woman of color on the jury. he would get a response to the exclusive interview. we also go to florida, where protesters are marching. people talk to one of them who visited marissa alexander, the african-american woman tried by the same prosecutor in the zimmerman case, who is serving 20 years for firing warning shots into the wall against her abusive husband. in egypt, mass protests against the muslim brotherhood. authorities have also detained mohamed morsi. made by the military coup is nothing short of a call on civil war. for thell go to cairo latest with sharif abdel kouddous. welcome to democracy now!, democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. egyptian state media is reporting that officials have detained mohamed morsi on new charges. this is the first update since he was for
of millions of law-abiding citizens. >> you go watch all of his speech on our website at c- span.org. he will be our guest on newsmakers. that airs this sunday at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. here on c-span. >> the treatment of hunger strikers at guantÁnamo compromises the core ethical values of our medical professional. the ama has endorsed the prince bull that every competent patient has the right to refuseó medical intervention. the world medical association and international red cross have determined that force-feeding through restraint is not only an ethical violation. that let us set aside the numbers that you might or might not feel you can safely push out. there are a number, an unknown number, the president has said 46. do you honestly think that people behind me and who are impelling this hearing. just because they are in theww states.wwwwwwwwwwww >> the fear-based argument tow keep thewwwww guantÁnamo fs hard to understand. --wwwwwwwwwwwwÑs 10:00 a.m. easternçççççç >> this week the house held a hearing on the status of young people wh
rights act. they knocked down two parts of the law. sections four and five you probably heard about. those sections used to create a list of local governments that would have to be cleared in advance before they can change any eloeker to yl rules. those parts are dead unless congress updates them. the rest of the law, however, remains in tact. that's important. that includes sections that allow the courts to add a similar kind of supervision for local government. the remaining part of the law is less strict. so instead of using that list of discriminatory areas, the doj has to ask courts to add new local governments that are discriminating. one at a time. so if the attorney general sees discrimination in say alabama or north carolina with, he can ask the courts to add that state to this list for extra voter super vision. north caroline why, as you know, is currently pushing the harshest voting crack down in the country. so they may be asking for time in the penalty box. that leads us to the question this week, why did the attorney general start with texas? well, i would argue it's b
. they are extremely popular with e special operations popularity. my amendment would uphold current law and prevent the retirement, divestment or transfer of c-23 aircraft and ensure their continued viable operation preventing the them from getting around viable storage. i urge my colleagues to join me in supporting this amendment. let's listen to the men and women and support their success to the fullest extent possible. thank you, mr. chairman. the chair: for what purpose does the gentleman rise? mr. frelinghuysen: i rise to claim time in opposition. the chair: the gentleman is recognized. mr. frelinghuysen: the army has made it clear to the committee that it doesn't want to retain the c-23's, the she prmbings as, the work horses that have been doing work for over 30 years or require any replacement platform. the army has taken steps to put the aircraft out of operation while stopping short of full retirement. year beginning of fiscal 2013, the army national guard was operating 34 of these sherpas. as of july 14 of those had been turned into fort sill -- turned in to fort sill, oklahoma where th
summary of the laws. the ada, calif. building code, the civil rights, and our experts here will elaborate. we also have a list of certified caps at work in san francisco for you. carla johnson with the mayor's office of disability has created a really good it died of out to interview your experts to make sure you are getting the best quality product for you. been next -- the money you pay for the inspection you can take as a tax deduction. any money that if you have taken can be applied as a tax deduction. this can be done on an annual basis. next, the opportunity, and a fund -- opportunity loan fund, providing for small businesses to pay for the inspection or to make improvements needed. to do it before you receive the lawsuit. and lastly, we of the bar association and their resources. they're providing their legal service for you. this last thing i am going to share with you in terms of what we have seen in our office is that with the individuals, that does not necessarily mean an individual will follow up with a lawsuit. what we've seen in our office is the individual's will send you a
that defines us as a people and the respect for the rule of law that defines us as a republic. the house judiciary committee has since held nearly a dozen hearings on different aspects of our immigration system and passed four bills, including legislation to strengthen interior enforcement and ensure the laws we pass are actually enforced. we know border security and interior enforcement are the only guarantee that we will not repeat the mistakes of the past. the issue of how to treat children brought to this country is not new. congress has considered it since at least 2001, but it is a new issue for this congress and several members of this subcommittee. we all view children as a special protected class. we have all witnessed acts of heroism where total strangers risk and sacrifice their lives for other people's children. we admire teachers and other professionals who dedicate their lives to teaching and helping other people's children. children and the issues that impact their lives unite us like nothing else. because children are a special class, the law treats children differently i
and reviews came about. >> first, i got a call from a professor at the university of washington law school. he told me he was interested in doing a book about my views about the first amendment, different sorts of cases, al ipod backcourts movements analyzed the first amendment cases. he asked me for speeches i had given in to arguments that i had engaged in and the like. and i sent many more than he wanted, i think. but certainly many more than he thought that i had. he coming up and said, have an idea. what did you publish this. you put together what you think are the most interesting and continuing the relevant speeches or articles or opinions or the like that you are involved with. i said, nope. too busy. i don't want to spend my time reading things i said 30 years ago. it can be very tempting to read what you write. and i did start to look through articles i had written and letters i had written perhaps and book reviews i had written and the like. and so i started to put together a book which sort of spam 40 years of law and my life in it but also and only on topics that i thought were st
that individuals that make lawful disclosures received protection and this is highlighted. this administration has also repeatedly made clear that there will not tolerate retaliation against lawful whistle-blowers. editorial comment on that. i believe every president at least since ronald reagan i thought every president about protecting whistle-blowers. you know what one president said when i suggested that you ought to have a rose garden ceremony honoring some whistle-blowers and you sent from the top of the air administration down to the lowest level of public employment a picture that being a whistle-blower is a patriotic thing to do if you happen to be right on what you are of whistle-blowing about. >> he said if we did that we would have 6,000 whilstleblowers coming out of the woodworks? isn't that nice thing for the president to tell me? and it is in this president that told me that. so i believe the president said here. but it isn't getting down to the lowest level. and i hope if you are confirmed, mr. jones, you will do with the president said his administration wants to do to aid the onl
of the day, he is going to have a lot of questions and answers he has to deal with. the law couldn't prove it. we just have to ble in the lord that if he has to pay, he will pay. >> sybrina fulton relieved this statement saying it is devastating for my family to hear the comments from juror b-29, comments which we all knew in our hearts to be true that george zimmerman literally got away with murder. this challenges our nation once again to do everything we can to make sure that this never happens to another child, end quote. zimmerman was found not guilty of second-degree murder. this juror saying she stands by that decision. i want to bring back legal analyst lisa bloom who is still bus and ma lica henderson. she keeps going back to the law and specific about that. i want to play another clip and get your response. >> for myself, he's guilty, because the evidence shows he's guilty. >> he is guilty of? >> killing trayvon martin. but we couldn't prove that intentionally he killed him and that is the way the law was read to me. i know i went the right way because by the law and the way it was
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,428 (some duplicates have been removed)

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